Bankruptcy Code

Bankruptcy Code may refer to:

  • Bankruptcy in Canada
  • Bankruptcy in the United States or Title 11 of the United States Code (aka the "Bankruptcy Code")
  • Bankruptcy in China
  • Bankruptcy in the United Kingdom

See also: Bankruptcy

Other articles related to "bankruptcy code, bankruptcy, code":

Toibb V. Radloff - The Opinion of The Court
... an 8-1 majority, held that nothing in the Bankruptcy Code prevents individuals from filing for Chapter 11 Bankruptcy ... Section 109" of the Bankruptcy Code governs who can or cannot file for protection under each chapter ... Quoting from the Bankruptcy Code, Justice Blackmun wrote that "Section 109(d) provides 'Only a person that may be a debtor under chapter 7 of this title, except a ...
Chapter 15, Title 11, United States Code - Original Chapter 15 (1978-1984)
... The original 1978 Bankruptcy Code had a different Chapter 15 dealing with the United States Trustee Program, which it established as a trial in some judicial ... At that time, the other chapters of the Bankruptcy Code described how bankruptcy worked in districts without United States Trustees original Chapter 15 modified the text of the other chapters for districts ... numbers in original Chapter 15 incorporated the section numbers in the main Code that they modified for example, section 151325 (a section of original Chapter 15) modified section 1325 ...
Fraudulent Conveyance - Individual Jurisdictions - United States
... The second is found in the federal Bankruptcy Code ... The UFTA and the Bankruptcy Code both provide that a transfer made by a debtor is fraudulent as to a creditor if the debtor made the transfer with the "actual intention to hinder, delay or defraud" any ... In the context of bankruptcy, the bankruptcy trustee may void a fraudulent transfer only if it was undertaken within two years of the filing of the bankruptcy petition ...

Famous quotes containing the words code and/or bankruptcy:

    ... the self respect of individuals ought to make them demand of their leaders conformity with an agreed-upon code of ethics and moral conduct.
    Mary Barnett Gilson (1877–?)

    The heritage of the American Revolution is forgotten, and the American government, for better and for worse, has entered into the heritage of Europe as though it were its patrimony—unaware, alas, of the fact that Europe’s declining power was preceded and accompanied by political bankruptcy, the bankruptcy of the nation-state and its concept of sovereignty.
    Hannah Arendt (1906–1975)